Family-centered comprehensive care for children with HIV infection
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Family-centered comprehensive care for children with HIV infection a guide

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Published by U.S. Dept. of Health and Human Services, Public Health Service in [Washington, D.C.?] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • AIDS (Disease) in children -- United States,
  • AIDS (Disease) in infants -- United States,
  • AIDS (Disease) -- Patients -- Care -- United States

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesFamily centered comprehensive care for children with HIV infection
StatementPanel on Women, Adolescents, and Children with HIV Infection and AIDS
ContributionsUnited States. Public Health Service. Panel on Women, Adolescents, and Children with HIV Infection and AIDS
The Physical Object
Pagination91 p. :
Number of Pages91
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14677858M

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History of Patient- and Family-Centered Care. Patient- and family-centered care emerged as an important concept in health care during the second half of the 20th century, at a time of increasing awareness of the importance of meeting the psychosocial and developmental needs of children and of the role of families in promoting the health and well-being of their children. 14 – 24 .   At our clinic, we treat more than HIV+ patients, providing comprehensive care to children, youth, and families. We have a brand new HIV+ support group for women starting soon, which will focus on a different topic at each meeting, creating an informative, comfortable environment for our patients. Public Health Service. Panel on Women, Adolescents, and Children with HIV Infection and AIDS. Title(s): A Guide, family-centered comprehensive care for children with HIV infection/ Panel on Women, Adolescents, and Children with HIV Infection and AIDS, Antonia C. Novello, chair, James R. Allen, co-chair. HIV/AIDS is NOT spread through the type of contact that occurs in childcare and school settings such as touching, hugging, playing, feeding or by contact with surfaces touched by infected people. It is not spread by saliva, tears, stool (bowel movements), urine or kissing. Signs and Symptoms. A child with HIV/AIDS may have some of these signs.

No other book addresses this hot topic. Written by Jane L. Delgado, the nation's leading expert on Hispanic health, The Latina Guide to Health features cutting-edge medical information as well as "consejos" (conversational advice) throughout. family-centered comprehensive care for children with HIV infection U.S. Surgeon General Dr. HISTORY OF FAMILY-CENTERED CARE. Family-centered care emerged as an important concept in health care the second half of the 20th century, at a time of increasing awareness of the importance of meeting the psychosocial and developmental needs of children and of the role of families in promoting the health and well-being of their children. 2–12 Family-centered care . Background. While the overall prevalence of Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV) infection in Kenya was reported to have declined to % in , an estimated , children under 15 years of age were living with HIV, of whom about received highly active antiretroviral therapy (HAART).[1,2] In resource limited settings, HAART has produced good results in the treatment Cited by: Newark, NJ, National Pediatric HIV Resource Center, 3. Conviser R: Caring for Families with H1V: Case Studies of Pediatric HIV/AIDS Demonstration Projects. Newark, NJ, National Pediatric HIV Resource Center, 4. Novello A: A Guide: Family-Centered Comprehensive Care for Children with HIV Infection. USHPS: August by: 1.

Family-Centered Health Care Services 61 Maternal-Pediatric HIV Prevention and Care Program (MPHPCP) 61 Community Action for Prenatal Care (CAPC) 62 Supportive and Legal Services for Families in Transition 62 Centers of Excellence in Pediatric HIV Care 63 II. Selected AIDS Institute Initiatives Serving Women, Youth and Families as Part of the. Family-centered care training for care-providers of children and families living with and affected by HIV Balasahyoga is funded by the Children’s Investment . The Ryan White Comprehensive AIDS Resources Emergency (CARE) Act is the largest federal program dedicated to providing care and treatment for people living with HIV. A key component of the public health safety net, it reaches hundreds of thousands of people every year with medical care, drugs, and support services. Family-centered care (FCC) is a set of systems and services that enable coordinated HIV care for children and their families who are HIV-positive or affected by HIV. It addresses the needs (physical, mental, emotional, social and spiritual) of the entire.